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J A PAN AN D C HINA
An Interesting statenient about the War
and Its Causes.
Rev. R. B. Peery, a missionary in
Japan, has written the following in
teresting letter to The Lutheran
The bugle blast has sounded&nd the
contest is on. After three mfnths of
quarreling, Japan and China have at
last come to blows. Both parties are
marshalling their forces for a severe
struggle; and have already been hurl
ing their armies and navies against
each other. No public declaration of
war has been made, and there will
probably be none; as International
Law no longer demands it. The usual
manifesto has been issued to the various
representatives of foreign powers stat
ing that the two countries are in a state
of hostility; and they have recognized
this state and instructed their nationals
to act in accordance with it.
The cause of the disturbance is the
kingdom of Corea, lying about mid
way between the two countries. Corea
has been for centuries one of the most
corrupt and misgoverned kingdoms on
earth. Either Japanese or Chinese
influence has directed her course for
ages. Long ago she was considered
subject to Japan and tribute was ex
acted from her; but for the past two or
three hundred years Chinese influence
has been largely in the ascendancy
there. The Japanese have been jealous
of this and have watched for an op.
portunity to supplant the Chinese.
The corruption and depravity of the
Corean government kindled the fires of
rebellion, about six months ago.
Among the rebels were numbered
some of the most enlightened and
respectable men in the kingdom. Their
aim was to bring about reform, peace
ably if possible, forcibly if necessary.
The rebellion was successful and popu
lar, and would surely have accom
pHshed its end had not the present
Corean government called in assistance
from China. China at once sent over
an army, and the rebellion was
In sending over these troops China
violated her treaty with Japan; as the
treaty provides that neither power
shall send soldiers to Corea without
first consulting the other. As soon as it
was known that China had really sent
troops there Japan at once seized her
opportunity, put on a bold front and
sent over a part of her standing army.
She then demanded the immediate
withdrawal of the Chinese troops, and
a thorough reform in every department
of government; as well as the introduc
tion of railways, telegraph systems,
.postal systems. etc. After much con
sideration Corea - refused to comply
with Japan's demands. Only two
courses were then open to Japan--to
back down and withdraw, or to under
take these reforms herself. She chose
the latter course and proposes by way
of preliminary to drive the Chinese out
of Corea and keep them out.
The population of Japan is a bout
40,000,000. The standing army numeers'
= 1,000; ad is excellently oflicered,
trained, and equipped. The navy is a
very respectable one for a nation of
this size. Every instrument of modern
warfare is here, and the Japanese know
how to use them effectively. Patriotism
is the most predominant trait in.
Japanese character, and this war is
exceedingly popular. The people are
united on this issue and will support
the government to a man.
The population of China is not less
than 300,000,000;and may be 500,000,000.
Its present army is probably larger
than that of Japan; but it is pooily
organized, trained, and equipped.
There are many foreign officers in the
Chinese army and they are badly
needed there; while there are none in
the Japanese army and there is no use
for them. The navies of the two coun
tries are about equal in number and.
strength, but the Chinese do not know
how to use their large vessels and be
come emnbarresel in an engagement.
There is very little patriotism in China,
and instead of supporting the govern
ment, many of its subjects will. doubt
less give it much trouble at home.
China has great masses of men and
vast resources at her disposal; but her
men are untrained and disorderly and
cannot 'oe relied upon. Japan's num
bers are smaller, but her soldiers ars
obedient and well trained and can be
relied upon in any circumstances.
The belligerents so far have busied
themselves mostly with preparations
and plans for conducting the war.
Japan has ber regular navy in action
and has chi.rtered and prepared for war
most of the merchant vessels owned by
her subjects. In addition to the army
already in Cores she has about 100,000
men ready to move at a day's notice.
China is not so quick to act as Japan,
but she is preparing her forces as rapid
ly as possible. Two or three naval
engagements have already taken place.
- S ORE JOINTS
Ayer's Cherry Pectoralg
Received High-est Awards
AT THE WORLD'S FAIR o2
One Chinese vessel was sunk with
fiifteen hundred soldiers on board.
Another one was captured and brought
into the harbor near Nagasaki. There
were four foreign officers on this vessel,
and they are now prisoners of war.
Much sympathy has been expressed in
their behalf, but as they entered the
service against Japan they must abide
by the consequencos. However, the
policy of Japan towards prisoners of
war is very lenient. One or two
Japanese vessels have also been lost,
but reverses are so closely concealed
that we have no definite information
concerning them. There has been one
engagement by land in which the
Japanese drove the Chinese from the
field. To-day there is a report of an
other engagement in which the
Japanese were worsted, but we can get
nothing definite. As I write I hear
the cries on the streets announcing the
issue of special bulletins from the seat
of war; but all official information is
carefully guarded, and we are afraid to
trust these bulletins.
Japan has acted so far in this matter
in a very liberal, lenient manner. She
announced a few days ago that in
asmuch a. Shanghai is largely com
bosed of foreigners and as they own the
most of the property there, that city
will not be disturbed. Moved by this
act of magnaminity China has made a
similar declaration in regard to
Yokohama. But our Southern parts
of Kobe and Nagaski will be exposed
to China's guns, should she get control
of these seas. There are pobably five
thousand Chinamen living in Japan.
The government has ordered the
police to afford them and their business
all needful protection so long as they
conduct themselves properly.
Preparations are being made for a
much more extensive campaign than
could be profitably conducted in Corea,
and the general supposition is that
Japan intends to invade China, and
make a sudden and terrific onslaught
on Peking itself. If China is not kept
busy defending herself, it is more
than probable that she will invade
Japan. Invasion on the part of either
party will make a fierce and bloody
contest, and we hope that the matter
may be confined to Corea.
Of course the influence of the war
will be determined largely by its exteqt
and violence, and this cannot be
accurately foretold at present. Com
merce and business of all kinds will be
deranged, if not entirely stopped. For
igners in both kingdoms will be safe
from violence so long as they remain
ntirely neutral, but property owned
by them is in danger. We in Japan
bave perfect confidence in the ability
f the government to protect our in
terests; but the foreigners in China do
not feel that way, and they will
probably suffer much more from the
war thaa we will. About the only
affect likely to be felt by us in the
interior will be an increased cost of the
necessities of life. The work of evan
~elization will probably be seriously
impeded. The minds of the people
vill be occupied with other things, and
they will not attend to religious mat
ters. The young men will leave
the Christian schools and enter the
a:ny. Ultimately our cause may be
rurthered by the war. If it is fierce
ad long Japan may be so alienated
rom China and prejudiced against her,
is to learn to hate things Chinese.
rhe literature of China has shaped and
lirected Japanese thought for centuries.
hrough this war Chinese literature
may lose its hold here, and Western
iterature take its place. If such a
result should be accomplished the
effect would be very favorable to Chris
One of the most beneficent effects of
the war will likely be a turning the
ttention of the people from internal
cuestions. Many difficult internal
problems are before this nation, and
some thought that they could not be
settled without revolution. By the
time public attention is withdrawn
from this foreign war th.ese internal
questions may have solved themselves.
War is a great evil; but, like plagues
nd pestilence, it cleans away the tilth
and rubbish that has gathered for
years, and leaves the atmosphere
clearer and purer for its coming.
PALPITATION OF THE HEART.
Shortness of Breath, Swell
ing of Legs and Feet.
"For about four years I was trou
bled with palpitation of the heart,
shortness of breath and swelling of
the legs and feet- At times I would
faint. I was treated by the best phy
sicians in Savannah, Ga., with no re
lief. I then tried various Springs,
without b':nelt.' Finally I tried
Dr. Miles' Heart Cure
aso his N<-rve anid Liver Pills. Af
ter b~peninrq to tatke thu,m Jfdf better! I
crst1iued takin;; themr anid I am now
i ,':tt':r heait? than for many years.
Sic my re-cov"ery I have gained fifty
jrjd in wei;jbt I hope this state
ment may be of value to somec poor
E. B. S UTTON, Ways Station, Ga.
I>r. Miles' Heart Cure is s.old on a posiltive
guarantee that tne first bottle will benefit.
All d'ruggists .-ll it at 8l, 6 bo,ttjes for 85, or
it will be sent. prepaid, un receipt of price
by the DJr. Miles Medical Co., Elkhart. Ini.
FOR SALE BY ALL DRUGGISTS
OTORLTIC STEAIll R8SIE
0ombines fSimplicity, Durabilit y and
Efficiency. it dloes its wo,rk thoroughly,
practically, riuickly. anid in a scienitlIe mnar
ier. Thirty rninutes does the work. No use
or the scriuo board anid battling stIck; thus
iaving greatly In the wear anid tear of the
The more you use It thre better you like It.
For sale in New berry, S. C., by
D. B. WHEELER,
Castorig is Dre Samuel Pitel
and Children. It contains
other Narcotik substance.
for Paregorie, Drops, Soot]
It is Pleasant. Its guara
Millions of Mothers. Cast(
-the Mother's Friend.
"castorLaisso well adapted tochildrenthat
I recommend it as superior to any prescription
known to me." H. A. AncsxR, M. D.,
111 So. Oxford St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
"The use of 'Castoria' is so univerml and
its merits so well known that it seems a work
of supererogation to endorse it. Few are the
inteligent families who do not keep Castoria
within easy reach.
CA=tos X-AaT, D. D.,
New York City.
This'Famous Resort is now oper
Persons who have been given up by t
incurable, but after a short stay at the
first-class in all departments. All kii
Scenery very grand. A number of nes
all railroads. Hack meets all train;.
& N. R. R. Same distance from Wate
of water and testimonials from bes
nished on application
Less Than Two Hour
\ From Newl
Harris Springs, S. C.
Fru; and Egg Lemonades.
[New York Times.]
Fruit lemonade is :a great improvemen
ver plain lemonade, and is made by ad
ing the juice of two oranges and a hal
pint of strawberrries to every half dozei
First roll the lemons and carefull:
scrape off any small black specks tha
may rappear upon the surface, thea
with a sharp knife slice them thin, takin
pains to remove the seeds.
Place the lemons in a pitcher froi
which the drink is to be served and pou
a cupful of granulated sugar over then
Then, with a wooden pestle, mash thb
lemons well and add the other frin
Heap a pint of chopped ice over all and
allow it to stand ta few moments befor
adding the water and remainder of
This receipt should make fully threi
pints of finely flavored lemonade. Th
amount of sugas required must de
pnd upon th~e acidity of the fruit.
When strawberries are not in seaso:
blood oranges may be substituted, and thn
favor will be enhanced by the addition a
small cubes of pineapple.
Egg lemonade is made by using thn
juice of one large lemon with two table
spoonsful of granulated sugar, the white
f two eggs and aglass and a half of ic
water. Mix the lemon juice and suga
together, and the water. ard then stir i
the beaten whites of the eggs.
An Emperor's Handwriting.
[Baron Menevas Memoirs.1
Napoleon's writing was a collection<
letters unconnected with each other, :an
unreadable. IIalf the letters of each wor
were wanting. He could not read b
own writing again, or would not take ti
troable to do so. If he was asked fC
some explanation, he would take his dra:
and tear it up, or throw it into the fire
and dictate it over again; the same ides
it is true, but couched in different Jar
guage and different style. Althlough I
could detect fault in the spelling of othe
his own orthography left much to be de
sired. It was negligence which had be
ome a habit; he did not want to breakc
tangle the thread of his thoughts by pa:
ing attention to the details of spelling.
Napoleon also used to make mistake
in figures, absolute and positve as arit]
metic hastobe. He could have worked oi
the most complicated mathematical prol
lems, and yet he could rarely total up
sum correctly. It is fair to add that thea
errors were not always made without it
tention. For example, in calculating thn
number of men who were to make up hi
battalions, regiments, divisions, he alway
used to increase the sum total. Or
can hardly believe that in doing so h
wanted to deceive himself, but he ofte
thought it useful to exaggerate thn
strength of his armies. It was no us
pointing out any mistake of this kind; hn
refused to admit it, and obstinate]
maintained his voluntary arithmnetico
The Old Man's Humble Part.
"WVhat's Dick doing now?"
"WVell, Dick, he's a-doctorin'."
"He's horse tradin'."
"Hie's saviun' of souls."
"A nd Tom?"
"Well, 'rm-h' sorter potlitleiifnir
"WVell, I'm scrter farmin' an'a.feedii
of D)ick, an' John, an' William, ar
"Ram's Horn" Wrinkles.
Society is what people are when the
know they are watched.
Fortune never changes men. It oni
brings out what is already in them.
Men are often gainers when they los
Too many people would rather thiav
glory than goodness.
Lord, give uis all grace to stand it to bn
No reaily good man ever wants to clim1
a tee& to beo looked at.
Love in the only thing that can lighte!
>urdens by adding to them.
There is not money enough. in thn
world to atone for the wrong of' makin;
ker's prescription for Infants
keither Opium, Morphine nor d
It is a harmless substitute V
ing Syrups, and Castor Oil. e
tee is thirty years' use by tj
)ria is the Children's Panacea a
Castoria cures Colic, Constipation, e
Sour Stomach Diarrhoa, Eructation, t
Kills Worms, gives sleep, and promotes d- S
Without injurious medication. a
"For several years I have recommended f:
your 'Cestoria,' and shall always continue to d
do so as it has invariably produced beneficial s
mil1 EDwmN F. Pa,mEm, M. D.,
1s5th Street and 7th Ave., New York City. Ix
COomp"y, 77 MUMAY S-rr, NXw Yo=z Crrr
i for visitors. The vater has no egnar.
he best medical skill of the country as
Springs are entirely cured. The Hotel is P
ads of amusements. Climate very fine.
.t cottages for families. Special rates over
Only 21 miles from Cross Hill, on G. C.
rloo, on P. R. & W. C. R. R.
t physicians throughout the Sonth fur- h
berry Without Change of Cars.
M I.A LG-s 23MM
The Ballet Missed Hlm. t
The following story is published in
The Youths' Companion:t
"After the famous old colonial battle
fknown as 'Braddock's .Defeat,' more
than one Indian testified that he aimed
his gun directly at Washington, in
tending to kill him; but not a bullet
a touched him. They said he bore a
.charmed life. The same strange lim
munity in danger has been the experi
ence of other men who afterward made
a figure in the world.
r"In the first year of the civil war,
rwhen the Confederate General Floyd
,and the Union General Cox were facing
t each other with their troops of opposite
sides of the Gauley river in West Vir
ginia, a Georgia oflicer heard a bugle
blast early one morning near Hawk's
Nest Bluff and saw an vbio Colonel
ride out at the head of his regiment.
SThe distance was great for small
arms practice, but the Southerner was
a sharp-shooter, and borrowing a long
range rifle from one of his men, he
Stook careful aim across the river at the
f"The bullet sped on its way, and the
marksman saw one of the plumes fall
e'from the colonel's hat. Of course the
.colonel took warning, and retreated
Sfrom the river ban k at once.
,"The man who fired the almost dead
rly shot was Colonel, afterwards Gien
eral, William Phillips. Thirteen years
after the close of the war General Phil
lips, while in Washington, was intro
duced to the President of the United
States, who had been a soldier. The
two men conversed freely about the
war, and related incidents of their ex
>f perience in the field.
"At the mention of the shot fired at
d -te Ohi~o colonel near the 'Hawk's
s Nest' the President became intensely
e interested, and inquired for full par
>r ticulars. The horseman who stood as a
ft target for the Georgia colonel's rifle in
3, 1961 at the Gauley river and the Pres
' ident of the United States in 18'78 were
'- one and the same-Rutherford B.
&-"Don't Mention It.
rA very sweet little story about a
Sniece of Bishop Phillips Brooks.
The child was three years old.
Her mother was preparing her for
LtIbed, when she had a call down stairs;
as she was about to leave the room,
aa''Dear, say your prayers while mamn
na is gone."
When she returned she asked the
child if she had sayed her prayers. The
5 little oneS replied:
s "I did and I didn't."
"WVhy, what do you mean, dear?"
e asked the mother.
"I~ told the Lord I was very tired,
eand couldn't say my prayers. and He
e said: "Don't mention it, Miss Brooks."
iLIFE, HEALTH AND STRENGTH.
AP'ALACHICOT'. FrA.. Feb 17, 1889i.
- EsSRs. LIPPMAN BRoS., Sav;ianah, Ga.,
:DAR SIs-I will write to inform you that
I was amihcted with Blood Diseaise. I tried one
botte of * ** andl it gave moe no relIef. I was
bed seven mnonths4. I tried prominen)t
physicIans, and they could nor do meL any
good. I saw your advertisemenCIt of P. P. P. in
the A palachIeola Times, andI thought I would
try It. Tihe bottle I got to-nighrt makes seven
.r eight, and, oh, how good I feel. I hrave
been up ever since and! at, my brusiness, lum
her inspector, You meay publish t his if you
desire. I have informed may friends that P'.
P. P. is life, health and strengt,t"ODN
'told by all D)rugglsts and general stores.
'LIPP3AN itos,,Proprleto) s and Dr uggists,
D)URA N1, Mi1ss.. 1)ec- 12, 1890.
OFFICE OF J1. 8 losAilMoOT.
R .i I PPMAN uRos., Ravannahi. Ga.:
- (a. i:NN-W hie in San Antonlio, TeXas
lrast,qelug, I saw your ardvertisemnent of P. P.
P. Pr.khy Ash. Poke lt's't and Po.t.assiumi) Irn
the a jer f e thle cure of rh,eumailtim, and
th~ugli t I wouldt try a bsottlet. 11hIig such
great re'le from It. on my ret.uri' noe I hrad
my druggt. M1r. .John lIer'lian to order ane
ya.,uppy . Aftert:iking. I think te~n b,rtties. I
Shave not had a pain or achre since. prrev lons
to tat I suifrered foir I wenty-llve ('>) years,
y andl Cooil noat get tIhe learst beneflt until II
trie P. '. 1'.-.n the Il(refore;, take pleaure
i i reumn I iening It tolL. 3 ours truly.
0 . J. S. ItOSA.\0N D.
0 gil .positive;y protect Horses and Cattle
from any anr.onyancre from File~s, G;nats antid
in lsectsfevery kind, improves app)learanlce
of the oat, disj,ens5ing with, fly nets Recomn
mrendd by thot.b,ands. Trry It aind be (lin
a vinced. Prteof "Fly-tienld," includ'ling brush.
quart cans. S5 I00; half-gallon S$1.75; Oiw
wlon -550. o-nea glion will last three
ehead -of :1orses or cate an entire season. Be
g ware of itation.s. Address
.re........ Co,t. 2109o Indiana Ave.. Phila
HE GIRL WHOSE EDUCATION MUST
las. 11. Carlisle. L. L. 1>., in Southerni
Christain Advocate 1
-Oac daughter must leave home now
> carry on her education." It marks a
isis in the family history when the
rents so decide. A father once gave
very good reason for moving to a college
own: "I have five daughters, and of
>urse I could not think of turning leose
i society five ignorant women."
The man who sends out into the world an
,morant daughter assumes a great re
>onsibility. No one moving in ordinary
>ciety now thinks of doing this. Parents
ould as soon think of letting their child
ren grow up without helping them to
dik and walk as of letting them grow up
ithout knowing how to read.
All these lessons are bat means to an
2d. Will parents be satisfied to teach
ieir children how to talk, without any
xidty as whether they shall speak truth
r falshood? Will they have their ebildern
LUgh to walk, and feel no concern as to
,hether they walk into the water or the
re? Will they have their children taught
> read, not caring what they read, wheth
helpful or hurtful matter? Parents
sually seem anxious that their children
bali be educated. Have they no anxiety
bout the kind of education, the manners
d morals they learn, while securing it,
r the use which they will make of it*!
I am determined I will not send into life
-om my home a weak woman. Every
aughter bearing my name shall have
>me strength. But as to the means by
hich she gains it. or as to what use she
Lav make of it. I feel no speicial concern."
urely no father or mother will say this!
And yet, to send out into society a
rivolous selfish, heartless, woman, is
ven worse than to send out an ignorant
aughter. Her strength may be only in
reased power to weaken and injure
thers. She may only move, wit a evil
ifluence, in a wider circle and with added
ower of mischief. It might have been
etter for her, and for others, if she had
ever learned the alphabet.
The girl runs risks as she grows. In
reasing kowledge brings the knowledge
f evil as well as good In her intercourse
ith teachers, schoolmates, friends, vis
ors, casual acquaintances, she may feed
a pages that are weak, or worthless, or
ven poisonous. The quiet scenes and
ties of home li(e may fail to please her,
rnfitted to lay hold of her own appro
riate duties, she may be a source of irri
ition and tdiscontent instead of becom
ig a centre of womanly, healthful in
uence and power. The disappointed
arents may be tempted to say, in morti
cation and despair, "Oh, that I had sent
ut into society only an ignorant woman.
nt I have done even worse than that."
'he old proverb, "The perversion of the
est is the worst," finds an illustration
ere. The educated, thoughtful Chris
an woman, blessing all around by her
niet, wholesome influence, helps us to
ieasuae the loss which society sustains
hen a bright girl .is changed by an un
ropitious education into a foolish, pleas
.re-seeking, unchristian woman.
Anxious parents may well seek to throw
11 possible safegards around the educa
ion of their girls. A Christian mother
aid: "I have noticed that the girls gen
rally come away from - religiously
npressed." This may well be taken as
chief element in deciding where to send
daughter. Let the home be favorable
the growth of Christian life and charac
3r. Then let the 5school or college se
cted be the one most likely to carry on
he great process, without break or jar, or
ollision. There is too:much at stake to
ry experiments rashly here.
Phillips Brooks lies near his mother in
he Cambridge Cemetery. Four of her
ons were ministers. On her tombstone is
bis startling epitaph: "0 woman, great is
yv faith: be it unto three even as thou
rilt." Her grateful sons seem to have
hosen this verse to express their admira
ion of her character. She asked that her
cys might become Christian men. This
Treat prayer was granted. Der faith rose
till higher. She coveted for them that
hey might be called to be co-workers
rith their Lord in the ministry of Bis
Vord. This too was granted. There is
mmense possibility in the faith of all the
hristian mothers of our country. Their
usbands and sons are filling the land
ith confusion and strife. Let all the
raying mothers combine, and it may be
hat the God of our fathers may even
say to them by His providence: 0 believ
ng woman, great is your faith, be it unto
dl even as you will; take your native land,
mnd make o~f it just what you will!
Let those in charge of the "Female
olleges" of our land have all possible
;ympathy and support. Their responsi
>iity is great. The good results to flow
rom their successful labors are great.
and great too, unspeakably great, are the
possibilites of evil, if they fail!
Wofford College, S. C.
The Evolution of Love.
Love is Dot a late arrival, an after
bhought, with creation, says Prof. Henry
Drummond in his latest book, "The As
::ent of 3!an." It is not a novelty of a ro
mantic civilization. It is not a pious word
f religion. Its roots began to grow with
the first cell of life which budded on this
earth. How great it is the history of hu
manity bears witness; but how old it is
nd how solid, how bound up with the
very constitution of the world, how from
the first of time an eternal part of it, we
are only beginning to perceive, for the
evolution of love is a piece of pure science.
Love did not decend out of the clouds,
like rain or snow. It was distilled on
earth. And few of the romances which
in after years were to cluster round this
immortal word are more wonderful than
the story of its birth and growth. Partly
a product of crushed lives and extermin
ated species, and partly of the choicest
blossoms and sweetest essences that ever
came from the tree of life, it reached its
spiritual prefection after a histor) the
most strange and checkered that the pages
of Nature have to record. What love was
at first, how crude and sour and embi yonzic
a thing, it is imposible to conceive, But
from age to age, with immeasurable faith
and patience, by cultivations co n tinuously
repeated, by transplantings endlessly
varied, the unrecognizable germ of this
new fruit was husbanded to its maturity,
and became the tree on which humanhily,
society, and civilization were ultimately
What She Needed.
A young and very aspiring girl wais
speaking of he r literary atteinpts to an
oldler writer, says an exchange. She was
especially anxious to know what color of
ink she should use, and whether to write
on ruled or unruled lipper.
After these po)ints were settled she drew
a sigh o satisfac~tion.
"Now" she said," I feel sure I can do
something. The only hard thing." she
rntinued, innocently, "is to find seome
thing to write about. If!1 only had some.
thing to say I'm sure I ould write pre
Becom afflicted and remain so, suf
fering untold miaseries from a sensO
of delicacy they cannot overcome.
BRAFIELD'S FEMALE REGULATOR,
by stimulating and arousing to
healthy action all hcr organs,
ACTS AS A SPECIFIC. 9
It causes health to bloom on the
check, and joy to reign throughout
the frame. It never fails to cure.
The Sest Medizne ever Made for Women.
.lfy ife. has b>een umder treatment of leadino
physicIans th.ree yjears,. witut ben<ej. Ateru4ng
threebttle of Bradfleld's Female teg1udato,.
*he ca Cfldo her own cooking, initing and washing."
N. S. Bans,. Benderson, Ala.
BRADFIELD R EGULATOR CO., Atlanta, Sa4
Sold by ?ragg~sta at $1.00 per bottle.
Pr. P1 PI
PRICKLY ASH, POKE ROOT
s- in Blood Poison
' P.P. P. purifies the blood.bulsp
the wak and debilitated, gives
.trent to7weakened nerves,!e"pels
~.dsea-sesgiv2fl. the p-tienth hlth an,
pness whesr sickness, gloomy
nd lsItude first prevailed.
r 'Priz 1 nayodary and tertiary
Byphilis, for blood poisoning. merc
ral oison dalaridyspePs and
blot e.,pi y!s!,:dsa ses, like
blotches, es old chronic ulcers.
Stetter. scaldmhead2 l, erysipelas,
eczema-We ma ay, bwihou fear of'
P- cntradictionthat . P Ps hest
dpm- blood purifier in the world.and makes
positive speedy and permanent cures
~ n all cases.
Ladies whose systems,are po!soned
~''and whose blood is in an imure conal
tion due to menstrual irregularities,
are eculiarly benefited by the won
00- derful tonic and blood cleansIng pr4s
gfi..erdi es of P. P. P. -Prickly Ash, Foke
Root and Potassium.
SPRM. GF=LD, Mo., Aug. 14th. 1693.
ON-I can speak in the highest terms of
you- rmd9n from my ow ersonal
*owledge. I was affectedwit eart
disease. pleurisy and rheumatism for
dp- 35 years. was treated by the very bestt
apch)iiSuis ana spent hundreds of dos
ars tried every known remedy with
do-outflinding relief. I have only taen.
dp n ottie of your P. P. P., and=cn
cheerfully say It has done me more
dpwogood than anything I have ever taken.
Ican recommend your medicine to all
00- jjufferers of the above diseases.
MRS. M. X. YEARY.
40" Springfield. Green County, Mo.
PIRE OLD FISIIINED NOB
CORN IL 10RE W01
We niake a specialty of pure goods for pri,
all re-dogiiz,41 as standard: and we sell nothib
t?rs of the Ce ebrated KEY Brand of old fasb
randy pae ed in cases of ote dozen bottles.
.N. C. ,PoplKr Log" Corti Wh iskey,;
Rye Whiskey. $2.00, according to aj
.Apply Brandy, 42.00.
Peach Branky, $2.75
Extra chaige foi
We can furnish Corn Whiskey in cases of
quarts, rea.y for uge, at low prices.
Can make special prices on barrel shlpmI
of old Corn Whiskey, ripened and mellowed
NEWBERRY, S. 0.
dishs for a aU nnemn.P
'RAPmD . the ret. eat oIhddot
* - durable,warranted. Circuae.free
W. P. HARLTSO~ 1 CO., Clerk No. 12, Columb'us 0.
iftots Youthful Coorj
Cni.' scalp isas&hiring.
W"iea gDblity,'Indigston, Pain, Tae in te.0cs.
Sp.NiiauD OcatJrusts or*xaW
W. L DOUGLAS
$3 SHOE a a
43."EP POUICE,3 sotZS.
- LADIE5 -
$s.2 B NGL
You can save noney by purchasing W. .
aderie shoes in the world, and au antee
prices and the middleman's profits. Our shoes
equa, ncustom wrk in style, eay ~ttig an
a oher make. Tae : o substitute.gIv yot
dealer cannot supply you, we can. Sold by
. II. JAllESON - - RiBERRY, 8. E
CHAS. IDIARSR -. IlITMIlS, S. C
August a, Ga.
The Largest Liquor House ii
Choice Br'aldies. Wie GinQs
M X!aiI Orde'r' liceei ve
Cash or Installmentss
New Machines Traded foi
A Well Eguioped Bicycle Re
GONZALES & WITHER S,
-Columbia, S. C.
To Savannah. Jacksonville, St- Augustme
Ocala. Tampa. Orlando. and all
EI-.c ri % February 2r.1S94.
SOCTHEQoUND. T .A IN TRAIN THI
b ~ ~ ~o r.3,-No.3.
Lv'Newberry.... 2 39 pm.
'-Also ......... .1P 3 P pi ......
Colutibia..... 4 a in 5.00 a m120p
Ar lIeniark . - 20W4 p i 651 am 133pm
"Fairfax......... 244 a i 7 45 a 21pm
"Allendale...... ...... - 655pm
"Hampton...... ........ 951 a m
"Yemassee......... 10 30 a m
"Beaufort-... . ...... 1129 a m
" Port Royal... .... 11 45 a m
" Savannah...- 4 a m 10 a m 00pm
Ar Brunswiq ... 1si0aomi..... pm
" Jacksonv Jle.. 9 2 a n 15 p m 9pm
Lv 4 40 a m 840am 410pm
St. Augustive li 50 a m 3 4u p m
Fernandina-' 19 1.5 a in
silo 10 a m 4 10 p m
LvJackbouville 930am 215pm 93Dpm
Ar Waldo.......... 1t46 a m t120 p i am
" Gainesville... 1253pm 2 pm
"SilverSpring 13'pm 00pm
Lv - .4 154pm 0w p m
A r Ocala. .. 21pm t6l5pm 24 m
"Homosassa... 645 p~m
Ar Wildwood..... 2.-9 p m t7 09 p 32
"Orlando......... 525 p m ...... 75am
"WinterPark. .50m .. 30a
550 ~ 20 p rLIUM
Ar-Lacooctiee ... 3,56p Ziipm 50IS m
"TurponSpIngst9*0 p in ...... 04 am
SL eters;:rtlo 4oP p.941 p m
7Tampa....5pmt25 p mt745M
LJakoll93 6 2 a p
Ar Talahasee... 35 p m 1245am 50
" RiverJunct'n 515prm
~South~o~f~Clombia. Trai nq use 90th Merid
Ian Time. North of Columbia Trains use 75th
Daily except Sunday. s Sunday only.
to.35 carries through Sleepers to .L Au
No 37 Sleepers Jacksonville and Tampa.
Close connection at Savannah with oan
Steamship's Elegant Steamers for New York,
Philadelphia and Boston. Also with Mer
chants' and Miners' teamships for Baltimore.
Connections at Tampa for Steamships tu
Key West and Havana, also tor Steamers to
St. Petersburg, braidentown and all Manatee
Connections at Jacksonville for all points
on East Coast Line. and with the Jackson
vilie, Tnmpa and Key West alilway. and
St. John's River steamers. Also for New or
leans, only line witti ttrough Sleevem
Connection at River Junction for Chatta
hoochee River Steamers.
The Florida Central & Peninsnlar RaHroad
is the Great Trunk Line of Florida, and.
reacnes all principal points in the State.
Send for best indexed map of Florida to
A 0. MaC DONEIL,
General Passenger Agrent, Jackwuoville.
N. F. PENNINGTON, 1. ).FLhMING,
Traffic Manager. Division Pass. Agt,
Ticket Office at Savannah. Cor. Ball and
Bi yan Sts. Ticket Office at Jacksonville
or. Bay and HoganSt. _
EABOARD AJE LIL E.-Short line to
Norfolk and Old Point. Va., and Colubea
S. C. New line to Charleston, S. ect July
No. 38 No. 134:Eastern Time No. 117 .No.41
Daily. Daily. except Atlantal Daily. Daily.
6 3dm 505pm Iv Atlanta ar 7 30am 645pm
U Depot etytm
:0 05am 8 13m lv Athens ar 6 1ftm 5 08pm
U18am 9 11pm ar Elberton lv 622am M
1215pm 10 00pa ar Abbeville lv tam p3
1246pm 1025pm ar Greenw'd iv. Iam 2 ip
I40pdA II 12pm *r Clinton lv 817am t
332pm 12%amlar Chester arl 2. -7sm1U45&=
500pml 150amlar Monroe i 12560am-[ie153i
7 3-am arHendersonlv 6
900am;ur Weldon 1v,b35pm.
11l47am arRichmond tv 2 3-m
3 4cpm ar Wash'ton lv 10 57am
5 24pm ar Baltimorelv 9 42am
7 4 apmar Philadel Iv 7 2M
I0 ftmiar NewYork Ivl 12 15m
50a rCharlotte 1v100UM
. 9 0lam ar Wilm'g'n IV 5 0p
200pm lv Clinton ar 30Pm
242pm arNewberry v 143pm
257pm arprsperityv . -. -Jpr
41 ml ar Columbia 1v 15wn
54 Z10 ar eunmter Iv 95=a
8 4hpm arCharlestonlv 715m
7 53pm I I arD)arlingt'nlv 140m
19 25am IvWeldon(a)arl 521pm
U1 35amarPortsm'thar 3 llpm
11 45am IV Norfolk Ivf 30pm
7 00am ar Balto vi 630pl
10 47am ar Philadel Ivf -441p
1 20pm ar NewYork lvit2 10pm
555pm jlv Portsi'h(n)iv 9 10Om
5 10am ar Philadel 1v 11 l6m
dephia aNf1orfolkR lo&(w) ViaNorfolk.
and Washington Steamboat Co. Trains Nos.)8
and 117 run solid with Pullman buffet sellj
cars between Atlanta and WashI -go,n
Pullman Buffet paror cars between Wai
ton and New Yok. Parlor car Weldon an.
Portsmouth: Sleeping car Hamlet and Wil
mngton. Trains Nos.34 and 41 carry throngb
coaches between A tlanta and Chan.
0. V. SMITH. TrafficMasr2~
JOHN C. WINDER Gen'l ng
H. W. B. GLOVER. Div. Pa,. Agent, Alanta.
F A S LINE
Between Charleston and ColumbiaanalUpper
South Carolina and North Carolina
a and Athens and Atlanta.
GoIG WES. ~mIN- KAR
*a m *p m
7 00 Lv....Charleston..Ar. 8 40
2 8 40 " ...Lane .... " 'r00
9 53 " ...Sumter.......... " 535
1105 Ar....Columba..LY. 42..
2 41 " .....Greenwood.... " 1245
3 09 " ....bbeville...... * 1215
5 08" ........Athens........ "l0 05
7 45 " ... ....Atlanta......" 7 30
2 20 " ...Winnsboro.." 1140
a8 30 " .....Charlotte..... 930
p m . a m
a4 24 " ......Andeson..... a 11 5.
5 15 " ......Greenville... " 10.15
81 " ....Saxab " 1000.
122 "....heile... " 7485
t Ie.5 and 53Solidtrans betwen fllle
'-T.M. EMERSON, Traflic M(anageer.
a 3 . R. KENLY. Gen'l Manager.
i PADETT PAS THE FREGHT
VilWhy Pay Ertrem Piiaf CuI
a ten for raJIlgUS and seewhitOYs caSUiI
2. ating oPr Hureau, I
5 Bedstead & Wash
- stand-worth 32.5:
r- i00 other Bedroom
Ruits, all prices.
No freig .t paid on this Or
1 ---- gan . Guaranteed to'e a
organ oriImoey 1
Elegant Plnah PARLOR hUITS, eensistlng
o1 Sofa, Arm Chair, Rocking Chs- ivan.
and 2 sIde Chir -woir: b$.. WIUdlw
t toyouxrdepot, for $ 8 -hI N?
A $635 Y AE_____
wi#th all att5.onenC f, or
delived to 'you i epot.
~*heregular pr ie ofA this
EUIm;Y is 65 to -S dnars.
The iman uN,turer pay all
and guaran'tee eser one a
Dagan No freiht paid
5nti ug A 6030 PIA3
. delivered at your depot
all freigh? p.i or 10
r Send for catalogues of Furniture, Ce
Stoves, Baby Carriages, Bicycles, 03G,ID
ano, Tea Seta. Dinner Seta, Lamp.,h, m
ii rn' kes thin faces pluo p and roundso00tthe
9 figure. It is the STANDA RD RE Yter
leanness. containmng io Aaszx -ghi
S GUAANTEED ABSOLUTELY AEM LES
I' Pam, ET ,z EE
'e The THINACU'RE Co. 949 Broadway, Ney
and Old Sores
and Kidney Troubles I
Are entirely removed by P.P.P.
-Prickly Ash. Poke Root and Poi,as- 4w
alum, the greatest blood purifier on
Azxrz%-. 0.. July 21,1891. I
MsqRs LPPMAN BRos., avann
Ga.: DEAR S fs- bought a bottle of
your P. P. P. at Hot Sprins ,Ark..and
it has done me more g than three
months' treatment at the Hot Sprin3s.
Send three bottles C. 0. D.
JAS. lit. ;-kEwTox.
Aberdeen, Brown County, 0.
Capt. J. D. Johnston.
To all whom it may concern: I here
by testify to the wonderiLI properties
of P. P. P. for eruptions of the skin. I
suffered for several years withan un
sightly and disagreepble eruption on
my face. I tried every known reme
dy but in vain,nntil P. P. P. was used,
and am now entirely cured.
(Signed by) J. D. JOHNSO
Savannah. Ga. .-1
Skin Cancer Cured.
,Tastmonyfromrhe Mayor of Sequin,e=.d
Szem T=x., January 14,1893.
MEsSRS. IPPMAN BROs., Savannah, P4
Ga.: Gentlemen-I have tried your P.
P. P. for a disease of the skin, usually
known as skin cancer,of thirty years'
standing and found great relief: 15
purifies the blood and removes all ir
ritatIon from the seat of the disease -4
and prevents any aDreading of the
sores. I have taken fiveor six bottles -4
and feel confident ths t another course
will effect a cure. It has also relioved
me from indigestion and stomael 4
troubles. Yours tru! M. UST
Attorney at Law.
B9 M BTA NUNN i0l fl 4ee.
ALL DRUGGISTS SELL IT.
LIPPMAN BROS. -
Lippna's Block,savanah Ga
ID JOBBERS OF
TH CAROIMI HD MADH
INO PA1H BRANDIES,
ainte use and medical purposes. Onr brands si
g but bigh grade gr:ods. We are sole proprie
loned Hand Made Corn Whiskey and Appl
W quote as follows. in lots Ito 10 gals:
. to *3.0), according to age.
kegn and jugs.
I, 2, 4, 6,8 dozen bottles to case. In pints, and
it. We have the largest stock in the countr.
by age, and especially recommend it for pri
SOUTHERN RAILWAY CO.
Condensed Schedule, In Effect Aug. 1st, '94
Trains run by 75th Meridian Time.
Lv Charleston........... ......- ..1 at
" Columbia................---1 40 an
"Prosperity...........--.- 5 '
Ar New berry............ ....-.... 1-1p a
Ar. Clinton .... (Ex Sun).......... (2.35 p n
."Laurens....iEx Sun)....... I3.1pt
"3iey-Six...................-..1 p n
" Greenwood..................... 2.2 pa
" Hodg;es ............---.35p n
" Abbevilie........--....-----...55 p
"Belton ............ ......--4-0 p
" Anderson...................--.4.33 PtE
" Sena' ... ........----. .4n pm
" W alaalla .............-- .15 p
Atlato. ..... . .. .----- 110.30 p
Lv. Walhalla........... -......-. 9.35 at
SSeneca ......................-10.00 at
".Anerso...................- 11.15 at
" Belton.............--.....----- 11.45 az
Ar. Donalds.............-.-.... 1.1 p
L. Ab'eeville...........-- .------... 1l0 at
"Hod.res.......... .......... - - .. 12:5 p
"Greenwood. ............-......11.5 pt
" Ninety-Six... ....--..........I 1.3Pt
"Laurens (ExSun)............... 10 40 z
" Clinton (Ex Sun).................11.10az
.-Nw ry.....-...........-. . ?3 Pt
Ar. Columi Ia.....................- 4.1., pt
Between Anderson, Belton and Greenville
No. 11.1 STATIONS. INo.I12
3.08 p. mLv.. ,Anderson.... Ar27 pl
4.5p. m " ... Beiton.......... 114 at
4.5 p. m: "... Wiimston........ " 1 0.) at
4.31 p.I~ " .. . Pelzer.......... " 11.03 at
5.15 p. mAr... Greenvile...... L .5 at
Between Columbia and Asheville.
Daily. I Daily. I I'al. it
No. 13. j No. 15.| STATIONS No. 16. N
.....7.00 a.mLv Jack'Ville Ar;10.15m...
S..... 11.4'..m! "' Savannah "' 5 30 ...
.am 5.10 a m Lv.ColmolaAr- 1.20) 3.59
2.0pmn 5. 0 a ' .ltn . "1. .0p i 0
12pm 6 53 a m"..Sanu.."1 207
1.55pm 7.19 a "l.i Union.. 111pm 1-401
2.3pm 7.30 p in" ..Jonesville "110 48pm240pa
2 pm 7.43 P m" . Pacolet... "10 pI.2191
2.50>mn 8.10 p mAr Spartb'g'LV1.05pm1.450
3.5pm. 8.15 P m.Lv Suart'b'g Ar10.00ptn'11.30S1
6.2pm11.01 p mAr Asheville Lvi 7.00pm 8.4081
5Ns. 11 and 12 are solid trains between Charle
ton and Walhalla.
Trains leave Spartanburg. A. and C. divisto
northbound. 4.01 a. mn., 4.11 p. in..,6.2:1p. mn., (Ve
tibued Limitedi: southbound. 1257 a. mn., 2.50
mn., 11.37 a. mn., (Vestibuied Limited): wel
bound. W. N. C. Division, 8.15 p. m. for.Hende
sonville and Asheville.
Trains leave Greenville. A. and C. Divislo
northbound, 3 a.m..3 05p.., and 5.30 P in.,iVe
tibuled Limited>; southbound. 1.52a. mn., 4.10
mn.. 12.28 p. in., Vestibuled Limited).
Trains leave Seneca. A. and C. Division. nort
bound. 1.40 a. m. and 1.35 p. mn.; southbound, 3J
a. m. and 5.45 P.m
Pullman Palace Sleepiner Cars on Trains
aid 36,.37 and '3, on A. and C. Division.
Trains 15 and 16 carry Pullman Sleepers b
t ween Savannah and Hot Sprilns.
W. H. G REEN. J. MI. CULP.
Gen'l 1it:r. Traffic Mgr.
Washington. D. C.
W. B. RYDER, Supt.. Columbia. S. C.
W. A. TURK, S. H. H ARDWICK,
Gen'1 Pas.g. As' Gonai Pass. Agt.,
Washington. D. C. Atlata. GB.
~tE No agents. We sell Cr
as agents sell f.or $;5, ours at 355 same as agents I
(.r l100. ours at $74 wood-tms, I5 lbs.. samne as I
ID $,wheel. 1ts:yles*$16oWU.
ACME ROADSTER $5~
Guranteed same as agents sell for $75 to 1
ACME RCAD RACER, 25 lbs.
P erfect lines,perfect steering.perfectadjustmnei
Guarateed same as agents sell for 8125 and $1
W riten warranty wIth every machine Every tir
y ou bu y a bicycle through an agent youi pay 830 tot
inre thanl our wholesale price for samie quallt
it costs about as much to sell bicycles throuj
agents and dealers as it does to make them. L
urudence and economy suggest the better way at
buy from us direct a1. wholesale pric4
lltustrated Catalogue free.
Acme Cycle Company,
ift8. HOUISEAL & KIBLEI
Physicians and Surgeon
OffCe-Main Street; Room 14, o1
BOmzer & nogna sfore,